About your Search

20130313
20130321
SHOW
Book TV 22
Cavuto 13
Hannity 13
( more )
STATION
MSNBCW 144
FOXNEWSW 131
CNNW 123
SFGTV 80
CSPAN 77
SFGTV2 68
KGO (ABC) 56
CSPAN2 53
FBC 52
KNTV (NBC) 42
KQED (PBS) 38
KTVU (FOX) 34
CURRENT 28
KPIX (CBS) 27
CNBC 26
KRON (MyNetworkTV) 25
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 1103
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,117 (some duplicates have been removed)
hold the house of representatives, they are up for election every two years. the reason we don't have the senate because republicans keep screwing up. i can think of 10 senate seats that with pissed away from narcissism, greed, or stupidity. [applause] show me one example in the last 10 year where is the democrats gave up a winnable seat. no, that hasn't happened. passion is great but in politics scoring is all that counts. we can't anticipate every candidate's mistake but we can stop encouraging our candidates to show off for the base by taking positions that are not our positions. it is no the position of the national rifle committee that a woman should be forced to carry the baby of her rapist. i think our position is -- no, absolutely exception for rape and incest. now let's talk about the other 99% of abortion. [applause] hey, where did all the democrats go? i think our position is also, et's talk about locking up the rapist and not giving him a right to vote like the democrats want to. [applause] but on the basis of this one bobe headed statement by tadd aiken in missouri, democ
>> refusing to go quietly, there's a legal challenge against the election results. >> hello there. you're watching al-jazeera live from doha. also ahead -- zimbabwe votes on a draft constitution ahead of new elections. a church for the poor, pope francis focuses on the underprivileged in his first eeting with the media. and biblical plague or good enough to eat? israel's jews try to figure out if swarms of locusts are kosher. >> officially challenge after last week's election results. odinga has refused to accept that kenyatta won the presidential poll. we go across live to the phone from the capital, nairobi. talk us through the challenge that raila odinga has submitted. >> we've been waiting for the selection petition to come through, and it was very close o the deadline when it did, so it was a petition basically saying that the i.b.c. had failed to hold a fair and free election and were criminally negligent. now, odina has said he's not challenging the decision that can be determined the president. what he's saying is that this is an actual battle which is the hidden struggle
yesterday after he was elected. theuesday, it should be official inauguration of the pope. that is usually a mass attended by many world leaders. he receives the ring with which he will seal everything. it is the ring that each pope gets once he is elected. and it gets destroyed after the -- ors demised or he cut he resigns. the vatican is happy to have a new pope and for the holiest week in the catholic faith -- have a new pope before the holiest week in the catholic faith. >> is he the right person for this? there is certainly a lot of hope. there are a lot of people who will tell you that he was elected and it indicates the church is going to seriously tackle all these issues of the sex scandal, but also the very much needed reforms. he is an outsider when it comes to the vatican. the central government of the vatican has always been quite opec. opaque-- he is considered a man of the poor. he used to take the public bus to go to work. there is a lot of hope pinned on him. >> thank you very much. israel has a new coalition government. hardy has reached an agreement with yesh atid. let's
's about the 1968 election. the democratic electorate was split. they were not unified behind their candidate. on the right, southern white democrats who were against civil rights, they were being peeled off to vote for george wallace, the symbol of proud segregation. also, different problem for the democrats. people hated the vietnam war. and the president at the time was a democrat, lyndon b. johnson. so if you were against the war, as most americans at that point were -- this is the gallop polling on the war -- the number of people who thought it was a mistake -- if you were against the war as increasingly everybody was, you were so the psyched to vote for lbj's successor. so the democrats were losing their appeal in the south because of racism, and they were losing the anti-war vote. the republican candidate tried to take advantage of that split, and was this handsome devil. nixon in 1968 was running against a democratic party that he knew was split. he was, in response, pledging to get rid of the draft. and he claimed to have a plan to end the war. he argued that if you w
-- it is the same amount of time approximately that it took to elect the previous pope. it's not extraordinarily fast. it only surprise many of us because there was no favorite. therefore, there was a great deal of speculation about the cardinals being divided and therefore taking a long time, having to choose a compromise candidate. now it would appear that because of the time span, they did not choose a compromise candidate. my analysis would be that they decided fairly early on somebody who had a simple majority. in the papal election, benedict xvi revised that to make sure the new pope had very widespread support throughout the world. he reintroduced the old condition that the pope has to achieve at least a 2/3 majority. in this case, 78 votes is a minimum out of 112. that is 2/3, plus one. because 112 is not divisible by 3. it would be extraordinary if the pope had only achieved it by 78 votes. he probably had even more. that indicates to me that, as i said, if it is not a compromise candidate, it is somebody who the cardinals, a considerable number of the cardinals decided very, very early
remaining unknown of the presidential election cycle we just had. the romney fund-raiser scott prouty was talking about what where mitt romney made the infamous remarks that shook the campaign to the core. it affected the course of the whole election. >> there are 47% of the people who will vote for the president no matter what. 47% with him who are dependent upon government who believe they are victims who believe they are entitled to health care, to food, to housing, you name it. my job is not to worry about those people. i'll never convince them that they should take personal responsible. >> before tonight, we did not know how we got that tape or the identity of the person who made the recording. it was a man named scott prouty, who was bar tending at that event. we did not know his motivation. we didn't know why he did what he did or whether he acted alone. now we know all of those things and what he thinks today of his actions. tonight on the ed schultz show, we learned he is a registered independent. he was not politically active before this. he acted alone. he acted without mal
rights to a secret ballot election and become unionized. we also have with us to discus this issue diana furchtgott-roth from the man had an institute and chief economist of the departments of labor and chief of staff of president bush's council of economic advisers and rose brown, adjutant fellow at the competitive enterprise institute and vice president of the labor relations institute. >> thank you, james, for having me here, thank all of you for being here today. i want you to know this isn't something i ever envision happening or something that i ever wanted to do, to be traveling around the country talking about a topic like this. quite candidly i was put in this position by the nci you and put in this position because of their indiscriminate attack on my company, my employees, my customers and my familja i am going to tell you a little about that story and tell you a little about the background because i think the background is important to hear this and and to stand what is transpiring at what the unions called a coadvorate camps w in death by 1,000 cuts. when i came out of the
elections to get big things done. thanks for being with us. the ed show starts right now. >>> good evening, americans and welcome to "the ed show." my favorite senator as a plan to protect the big three and a major announcement that will have america buzzing. this is the ed show. let's get to work. >> it is morally wrong and economically bad policy to balance the budget on the backs of those people who are already hurting. >> bernie sanders has had enough. he's threatening a filibuster on the grand bargain to protect the big three. >> greed, wreckless, uncontrollable greed. it's almost like a disease. >> tonight, bernie sanders brings us his democratic plan to protect the middle class. plus, there's a radical takeover of city government in america's heartland. james hoffa is outraged and here to react. the big soda ban debate heats up in new york city. >> 70,000 americans will die from obesity. 5,000 here in new york. >> the most obese state in the nation is not impressed and they're fighting back with loads of food. the big panel weighs in on the southern food fight and much more. ted cru
to see but that means the cardinals have finished their first ballot and have failed to elect their pontiff. of course, they'll try again tomorrow. simon young is at the basilica for us. how long can we expect to see the puffs of black smoke and possibly white smoke going on? >> there's really no telling. conclaves in the past have dragged on for up to three years but you have to go back to the 13th century for that. in the last 100 years or so, the conclave has never lasted more than just a few days. last time in 2005 joseph ratzinger was elected after just four ballots on the second day. this time the analysis are saying there's no clear frontrunner in the way that rats raths ratzinger was. -- ratzinger was. this time around we're talking about four or five frontrunners. it might take a bit longer. having said this, this lockdown, if you will, does concentrate minds and many of the cardinals have said they want a quick decision. >> what do the hundreds of people think who have gathered there braving the cold? >> there's a huge sense of excitement. there have been hundreds of
election victory and good numbers in the polls to pressure them to do things. he got some things out of that - a deal with the fiscal cliff negotiation, and also got them to back down on the debt limit. but approval ratings are down. retried to work with republican leaders. that isn't working. now he's going to the rank and file and the basic center of this deal, the grand bargain, is that he will convince democrats to cut entitlements if republicans agree to somegr revenue from taxes. the other drama are these official budgets that came out. they bear no resemblance to that other drama or to reality. they're essentially campaign documents for each side. the house republicans put out theirs and the senate democrats put out theirs. if it's a family budget it's like sitting down and saying you know, i'm going to get that promotion and we're not going to spend any money when we go out for dinner. these are all hopes and wonderful things but then bump into reality. gwen: if you go on our website you'll see a feature in which john talks about the president going to capitol hill for a char
a couple of years ago, but between 2003 and 2007, he was the democratically elected president of argentina. his wife, christina, was his democratically elected successor. she was elected in 2007. while she was president, before he died, he went and served as a member of congress in his country. then in 2007, the year before she was up for reelection as president christina fernandez de kirchner picked a fight. her government sponsored a bill that gave gay people in argentina an equal right with straight people to marry, adopt children, inherit money just like first class citizenship. it was a proposed expansion of human rights in a country that a generation prior had famously, famously violated human rights on a grand scale. under a military dictatorship, an estimated 30,000 people were killed or sometimes just disappeared. there are still people in argentina who do not know what happened to friends and family in the 1970s. there are still people who are technically considered missing. and against the backdrop of that relatively recent massive human rights violation history, the very first
lunch. the good evening, which he greeted people after the election have become symbolic for the simplicity and familiarity of the new pope, which is going down very well with people. yesterday, he blessed the press corps and recounted how when it was clear he was going to become the pope, one of the cardinals he is close to, embraced him and said, do not forget the poor. it was at that point that pope francis decided on the name francis because of the connection to the poor. so he confirmed all of that yesterday for us in his own words. and the catholic world news service, eric, is reporting that the orthodox patriarch,bar that will mew i will be attending the inauguration mass here in rome on tuesday for pope francis, which is a first because an orthodox patriarch has not attended a roman catholic installation since the church split in 1054. >> eric: history is being made in the past couple of weeks. amy kellogg, the installation in 48 hours. it happened outside the vatican gate, right at the street. the treat turned red and he came out. as you can see, people just kiss
to pack up and bubble wrap the nobel and high tops and head back to chicago. the election came and went but campaign never stopped. desperate fory is leadership we get instead a permanent campaign. leaders take risks for the good of our country. leaders reached across political differences. campaigners double down on those differences. leaders seek to bring americans together to confront our challenges. campaigners seek to divide and to conquer and to orchestrate crisis after crisis after crisis to exploit. mr. president, we admit it. you won. accept it. now step away from the teleprompter and do your job. [applause] the permanent political class is in permanent campaign mode. where do we go from here? one of my idols, margaret thatcher, offered this advice after her party lost at the poll -- she told a fellow conservative not to get lost in accounting. her advice to conservatives was to focus their concern on the people. she said, "look at every problem from the grass roots, not from the top looking down." she also cautioned conservatives not to go loudly on their believes. we can use
idea is well, this just must be a mechanism to try to win the next election in 2014. and what we've tried to explain to people, no, i actually just want to govern, at least a couple of years. but i also want to make sure the voices of the ordinary people are heard in the debates that are going to be taking place. if you have a senator or a congressman in a swing district who is prepared to take a tough vote or what they consider to be a tough vote on immigration for m or legislation background check for guns, i want to make sure they know they feel they're supported and there are constituents who agree with them, though they begin a lot of pushback in that district. if we move aggressively on an ssue like, you know, climate change, that's not an easy issue for a lot of folks because the benefits may be out in the future, and i want to make sure a congressman, senator, feels as if they've got the information and the grassroots network that will support them in that effort. so that more than anything inspired this idea. what we want is to make sure that the voices of the people who
. venezuela will hold an election to choose a successor to hugo chavez on april 15. a bbc team deming the members of the movement for democratic change were caught up in the -- a bbc team filming the members of the movement. our correspondent reports. >> zimbabwe is supposed to be on the mend. peaceful campaigning today for a new constitution supported by all major parties. elections were due to follow suit. but look how quickly the mood can change. "i will not allow you," she says. the attackers are supporters of president mugabe. the man they are beating now is planning to run for parliament .or the rival party this is how politics works on the ground here. 's supporters then turn on us. we are journalists! well, that was not pleasant. the crowds turned on us. it is a pretty stark reminder of the violence that comes to the surface here. people in zimbabwe long for peace. they long for democracy. they long for free and fair elections. but they continue to abuse the justbwean, as you have witnessed. justesident mugabe has turned in. runpproved, he could zimbabwe four more years. >> or
. he had been a congressman, first elected in 1946, then a senator elected first in 1952 and re-elected in 1958 and while he was a senator, in that year that he was running for re-election in 1958, john f. kennedy introduced this legislature. a bill to ban the importing into the united states of guns or ammunition manufactured for military purposes. now, the most popular weapon like that at the time looked like this. it's an italian rifle called a carkano. this was the most popular foreign firearm, originally manufactured for military purposes sold in the united states at the time kennedy introduced a bill that would have banned the sale of this gun. if you want to get a better look at this gun, here's another view. the man holding the rifle is in this photo is lee harvey oswalt who went on to kill john f kennedy with that gun in 1963. mr. oswald bought that gun by mail legally using a coupon he clipped out of the american rifleman magazine, the magazine of the nra f. he was able to buy that gun he used to kill the president because of the bill that jfk introduced that would have banned
, north carolinan. wal-mart hit the road. anti-wal-mart candidates sweep the helotes, texas, election. another trip down the long and dusty for wal-mart in biloxi, mississippi. when you have a group of people, a small group of people, who don't want you in the community, does that mean you're not gonna go there? thornton, colorado, defeated wal-mart. wal-mart beaten... wal-mart loses to plainfield, illinois. las vegas, nevada, defeated wal-mart. victory in maine... when you have a group of people, a small group of people, who don't want you... don't want you in the community... wal-mart loses to charlevoix michigan. neighborhood fights off proposed wal-mart store. wal-mart beaten. wal-mart loses to chicago, illinois. wal-mart zoned off from flagstaff, arizona. arlington, texas, rejects wal-mart. victory in colchester, connecticut. success. centerville, utah. victory. harrison, new jersey. an anti-wal-mart slate was elected to city council in deptford, new jersey. voters rejected wal-mart in lebanon, pennsylvania. the wal-mart man? defeated... in glendora, california.
close election. we know that there were a lot of other things besides just the spending issue that was an issue this election. we can spend a lot of time talking about a postmortem on that election. but on this issue, balancing our budget and living within our means, we know clearly that the american people believe that republicans are more likely to do that than the democrats are. obviously -- >> one thing i wanted to bring in -- >> that is so. >> congresswoman, about cpac, i mentioned you're going to be speaking there tomorrow. the list of speakers, not a lot of new faces. mitt romney, donald trump, sarah palin, among those speaking. does this get more clout to those who would say the conservatives didn't learn lessons from november and trodding out old achilles heels to be the face of the republican party party? >> you see tim scott, marco rubio, these are new young faces on the scene of the conservative march. i think you do see new faces. this is an opportunity for us to focus on what unites us. i'm really excited about being there. this is my first time therement i'm goi
will be drafting a new constitution and preparing for a full democratic election next year. >> we will be talking with an analyst about the hopes for progress in just a moment, but let's look at the challenges facing them. >> after months of protest, the demands were met. he left office just over one year ago. he rolled yemen for more than three decades. it came at a price. parliament granted him immunity for prosecution in agreement for stepping aside. people are demanding that the old elite to be brought to justice and the transition is no in the hands of the national dialogue conference rewriting the constitution before full democratic elections next year. >> if the old elites have been thrown into prison or exile like in other countries, it would have been counterproductive for the transition process. and they are still so influential. >> it is a mark of unity when yemen celebrated last year, but the cracks are clearly visible. they are a deeply divided nation. separatists in the south are fighting for their own independent state. there are tentative efforts to find a political solution but n
for national republican candidates that can actually win a national election. sure, it might get them the republican party nomination, might win them iowa, new hampshire, any of the republican primaries, but when it comes to winning the big house, when it comes to winning the white house, impossible. impossible. >> and look, i don't think there's anything wrong with having fun at these kinds of things. >> sure. >> and if you really sat down with the cpac team and said how do we construct the most serious version of this event we can have in which we are really trying to figure out how to go forward as a party, who would you put up there, jonathan, who would you say are the top three to hear from. >> that's easy. chris christie. >> he's banned. they're not going to hear a word from him. >> you said if you wanted to have it be a serious version of cpac, chris christie, bobby jindal, scott walker, even paul ryan with his unserious budget, but at least he's in congress with responsibility and putting himself on the line, even if it is bad ideas, but he's putting himself on the line with i
on the election of pope francis. >> shepard: and by all accounts it's a ground breaking choice. a man who takes the bus and cooks his own food is now the leader of the world's 1 billion plus catholics. [cheers] cardinal the 76-year-old from argentina who has decided to call himself pope francis. analysts say is he a fierce opponent of abortion, same sex marriage and once said letting gay couples adopt children would be discrimination against children. he is the first pope from north or south america. he talked about that in his first comment as head of the catholic church. >> the duty of the conclave was to give rome a bishop. it looks like my brothers, the cardinals went to find him at the end of the world almost. >> shepard: then he did something that the analysts say shows he plans to be a humble pope, a man of the people. before giving his blessing to the crowd, he asked the crowd to bless him. >> so, let's remain silent for this prayer from you for me. >> shepard: when he bent down before the faithful, rome went absolutely silent as a people prayed for their new pope. one analyst says choo
about that. we've had a tough election last november and it's perfectly appropriate to study what happened. there are a lot of lessons to be learned and ideas to look at. but i bet you're like me. i'm a little tired of the hand-wringing. conservatives were never meant to be part of the crybaby caucus. i know folks have a lot of opinions about what happened in november but seriously, how many conferences, and lunch panels do we really need to have about it? i'm starting to wonder if the caterers union is behind it. [laughter] back home in kentucky parents have a way of teaching their kids how to deal with adversity. if you get your tail whipped, you don't whine it. you don't look for somebody to blame. you stand up and punch back. [applause] if you hadn't noticed the folks who won last year's election didn't waste a whole lot of time on a victory lap. they got right back at it. these guys are well-organized, they're well-financed. they're ruthless, and if you don't put this election behind us soon, they're going to eat our lunch again. so let me just add my voice to the post-electi
delivered from the window of his office. the argentinian born pontiff who was elected on wednesday also asked the faithful to pray for him. he emphasized his spiritual ties to italy and his italian heritage. hundreds of thousands are expected to turn out for his inauguration mass this tuesday. china's newly elected leaders say fighting corruption remains a top priority for the country. he is facing a wave of public discontent, widespread corruption scandals involving government officials have eroded confidence in the country's leadership. the growing gap between rich and poor is also placing a strain on social cohesion. >> at the close of a national people's congress, china's new head of state from his prosperity through a chinese style socialism. he also made reference to a chinese version of the american dream trade >> to realize the chinese dream, china will take the chinese way. -- dream. >> to realize the chinese dream, china will take the chinese way. everyone of us must work hard to make progress. >> he promised a cleaner, more transparent government. >> we oppose extravagance an
, we will move on to item number 4. discussion and possible action to elect bic officers. 4a, waiver of bic rules to hold bic offer certificate election on a different date, 4b, election of president, 4c, election of vice president. >> so, we wanted to get some action on waiving the rules of the commission because we wanted to postpone the election of the board president and vice president till the next meeting when more commissioners could be present. >> i move to waive the rules and hold our officer elections at the next meeting to accommodate a full commission. >> i second that. >> we have a motion and a second to waive the rules. is there any public comment on this item? are all commissioners in favor? >> aye. >> any opposed? the motion carries. item number 5, discussion of mou between dbi and the san francisco housing authority and the housing tenant complaint report process. >> thank you. i guess i was the one that asked that this be put on the agenda because, as we've all read about, there's been a lot of reports of problems at some of the housing projects in san francisco and
that. ou can't run a governor from a small state. people who have not won and won elections in a mid-size state. you're looking at governors and senators. let's see how they debate. look at their positions then. i could not get to sleep last night so instead of counting sheep i counted republican candidates. . we have a good list of them. we have the governor of nevada. he's pro-choice and maybe we can change him. i'm a single issue voter against amnesty. there is rick snyder of michigan. paul, the governor of maine. there is, sorry, chris christie of new jersey i will be against him unless he changes on am northwest city. here is rick scott of florida. in the senate, you have ron i say we d cruz and -- scott walker. you have your favorites out there. i should also tell you at this moment i have height requirements. so if you did not hear your favorite senator or governor put hem next to the clown at the rollercoaster. see if he hits the height requirement. i would not get to close to any one candidate. let's see how they do in a debate. let's see what their position is on amnesty.
and growing. imagine the enhanced dignity they must feel after what happened last night in rome. the election of pope francis is so new it's going to take a while to get our head around it. all the people here in our country from central america, the caribbean, they must be thrilled. the cardinal from buenos aires came as a surprise, didn't it? he wasn't a front-runner. my sense is that he will be very offbeat from what we're used to in politics in this country. usually you hear someone say i'm a liberal on social issues but conservative. pope francis is progressive on matters like poverty and economic justice. he's like some old-style democrats who are pro life but solid on health care for the poor, protection of minimum wage. you know, like former bob casey. and more conservative when it comes to matters of sex. maybe it's the best we can do. and that's "hardball" for now. "politicsnation" with al sharp ton starts right now. >>> thanks, chris, and thanks to you for ktuning in. senator one-term mcconnell, meet the president's second term agenda. president obama was back on capitol hill today
. the election of pope francis is something so new it may take a while to get our heads around it. it won't take that long for people who come from latin american backgrounds. all the people here in our country from central america and the caribbean, they must be thrilled. >>> and the cardinal from buenos aires was a surprise last night. he wasn't even mentioned of the possible popes of the newspapers. my sense is he'll be very offbeat from what we're used to in politics in this country. usually you hear someone from the suburbs say i'm a liberal on social issues but conservative on economic issues. well pope francis is the opposite from you. he's conservative on issues like marriage and equality, but progressive on poverty and justice. some old style democrats who are pro life but solid on health care for the poor, protection of the minimum wage, sort of like bob casey. so get ready for a pope who will be perfectly on the old progressive issues dear to dorothy day and tip o'neill and more conservative when it comes to matters of sex. that's "hardball" for now, thanks for being with us, "the ed
in our elections because we've been very open and we've been very appealing to the hispanic voter in many cases when we talk about freedom from overtaxation. freedom from overregulation, freedom from overlitigation. protection of life, patriotic men and women who serve our military come home and retire in the hometown of san antonio, for instance. they're just as real if you're african-american, asian or whatever your cultural background might be, that's the message that has to come through. >> and really quickly, last question he here, a lot of of people are speculating about your future. are you going to go for it once again. make a run for the white house, 2016? >> that's way down the road and this summer i will make a decision about reelection to the governorship and we'll take a look further down the road as that comes along. my focus right now is making sure that texas stays the most competitive place in the country to have a job and raise a family and live. so, that-- >> and would factor in this decision, this time around, what would factor into that decision? >> well, obviously th
, bring about democratic elections, that is not our job. we're good at building roads, crushing opposing armies. no government is good at the work of nation building, including ours. then there is the obama wave. find and concord. i do not want america to be in the business of turning every land into combat for democracy -- not democracy. >> they decide they will go to kill some americans. what difference does it make? >> is she there? you, and thank you for being nice to paul. i want to answer this. of course we are the world's policeman. it has been left to us. the extent we are unwilling prevent our people kids from going to school, we are the world's bullies. what we are not is the world's social worker. the false obligation to bring universal sovereign two countries, to make sure people can listen to madonna, these are worthy goals. we are good at the big tasks. building roads, opposing armies. no one is as good at nation building, including ours. >> next question, and, tucker, you will go first. federal debt does not matter. we can stimulate our way to prosperity. >> you are insane
went down in the last the election, too. >> went down from the standpoint that they lost to democrats unlike some of these mr. murdoch for instance. we are supposed to wonder chris richard murdoch, indiana. >> why we don't have the women's vote when we have a candidate suggesting that a child born as a result of rape is a gift from god. i'm not wondering why we don't have more women voting for republicans. >> chris: let me ask you about that. karl rove called the conservative victory project to try to get into the the primaries to make sure there are more electable republicans. congressman you are about to start your own super pac to promote electable candidates in republican primaries. have any problem with that. first of all, why do you think that is wrong? >> i think the definition of electable is what we are debating here and you you look at who has been winning elections. it has been interesting exciting young inne energetic e like ted cruz and marco rubio and if you apply the establishment litmus test which tends to be biased for people already in office you will not get the new
and it scares her opponents. she gets key common sense conservatives elected into office. as a pioneer, patriot, wife, and mom. she is an outdoor enthusiast and wraps it all together with an undeniable charm and confidence. ladies and gentlemen, please join me in welcoming sarah palin. [applause] >> as all of you know i am not remotely: of to be sarah palin. enough tootely cool be sarah palin. but i could not resist this moment to come out and say a word about my friend governor sarah palin. wants us toam media shut up. the mainstream media once conservatives to accept defeat. -- wants conservatives to us defeat.t and they are absolutely convinced that women cannot be conservatives. and if they are they especially cannot shoot really big guns and hunt grizzly bears. whyme tell you that is sarah palin drives the mainstream media bat-crap crazy. it shakes up their entire world view and she can pick winners. sarah palin jumped in early and supported rand paul. marco rubio. tim scott.ed pat to me.ed supported niki haley. this last election cycle there were three republicans who won the new seats. s
to bring another strong conservative woman. she was first elected to the michigan house, chaired house education committee, and the elections in assets committee and served on the committees on financial services insurance, tax policy, and legislative counsel. please welcome lisa post humus lisa. >> thank you. the great state of michigan is the comeback state rate it is no national secret of the past decade has not been a positive one for us in michigan. under some of the most leadershi liberal leadership ine nation, we have experienced the highest unemployment rate in the country for four consecutive years. we were the only state in america to lose population in the last. the only business booming in our state was the moving industry. we have one of the dumbest corporate taxes that you can think of that sends our jobs to your state. our story is one for washington, d.c. to look at. unfortunately, barack obama has gotten the wrong message. when he was elected in 2008, president-elect obama at an economic summit in chicago. for reasons i will never be able to understand, he asked michig
of the old republican establishment. goldwater lost that election, but his candidacy changed american politics. if the eisenhower election produced phyllis schlafly, the cold water election produced ronald reagan. while it is tempting to say that the rest is history, the political successes that followed produced a better world that created new problems, with which a new generation of conservatives must contend today. ronald reagan brought an optimism to the conservative political movement, born both of his own amiability but more importantly, from his deep believe that the values that motivated him and us were not only worth fighting for but were true. he knew that we were right and they were wrong. that is something most politicians do not know when they get up to deliver a policy speech. ronald reagan knew. he knew that our ideas work and that there is to knock -- there's -- theirs do not. that was and remains today a solid reason for optimism. he also had the common sense of the average american. he proved time and time again that if you are willing to frame your ideas well and co
. to my complete shock, she said yes. after the election, of course, where reagan got elected president, and we went to their church, and my two daughters and my wife were all baptized. we got back to washington. we joined a church. and it has been our life ever since. >> back to your early career, as a writer, reporter, what was your first reporting job? how long did you just report not giving a penny? >> for a long time. i mean, i was a reporter for 20 years before "the new republic" magazine then starting "the weekly standard." my first job out of college, of course, i did not have a job. i wrote a bunch of newspapers in the south. i just, i did not want to go to the north. i kind of liked the south. you know, i read "all the king's men." it was an appealing book to me. it was a great interest to me. anyway, i wrote a bunch of newspapers. one of them in charleston, south carolina, "news and courier" offered me train fare to come down and back and i leaped at it. they offered me a job at $80 a week. it was in 1965. i moved to charleston, south carolina. not a great news town as it tur
were allowed to go back to italy from india to vote in the elections that took place in italy recently. the government's promise was that they'd be sent back. >> so far they have not. and italy has reached out to india to try to find common ground. >>> show you some candid moments now from around the world. a wall of snow. >> that is some snow. 68,000 people don't have power because of that snow. >> yeah. as much as 20 inches fell in northern france. that's the most snow had in 25 years. >> wow. and then outside the vatican three men carried a cross through st. peter's square as thousands gathered in the rain to see if the new pope will be elected today. >> and as one man holds a cross, the crowd and world wait for white smoke to come out of that chimney to signal a new pope. we've still got the seagull. it's still tweeting. and 1,000 followers now. >> it happened within minutes. huge following. >> the last tweet i can see him voting from up here by the way. that will do it for me. i've got to go now. sue e thanks for watch iin inin >> thanks so much for staying with us. cnn "newsroom"
convenes today for its first time since its inconclusive elections. >>> and china's parliament approves li xichan as vice president as economic growth slows. >>> plus, the fed signs off on most but not all of the capital banks saying some still have work to do. >> announcer: you're watching "worldwide exchange," bringing you business news from around the globe. >>> ten straight for the dow, can it be 11? it's already been a historic rally here. if you take fair value into account, we are looking for a slightly negative open. the s&p 500 just shy potentially of those record nominal highs. european markets in the session today, take a look at what's been happening. the ftse mib up fractionally in italy. otherwise, we've seen the ibex lower, the xetra dax, the ftse 100 lower, too. the pause after the rally we've seen is certainly the case in europe today. now take a look at the bond space where we've been watching, for example, what happened in spain and italy. we are generally seeing a rotation out of peripheral debt into some of the more safe haven markets like treasury. italy and spain, 4.
why people are talking about a deal, that no politician out there worried about his or her re-election or renomination would ever want to i can mmake. the truth of what i'm saying will shine through. and the sequester won't seem so bad after all. and that's "hardball" for now. thanks for being with us. "politicsnation" with al sharpton starts right now. >> thanks, chris, and thanks to you for tuning in. tonight's lead, shame as it ever was. today, both governor romney and congressman ryan took the stage at the big conservative summit outside of washington. so did they talk about the lessons of the election? did they show they understand why they lost? does the gop finally get it? nope. >> we may not have carried on november 7th but we haven't lost the country we love and we have not lost our way. i may be a little biased, but i applaud the clear and convincing voice of my friend paul ryan. >> we haven't lost our way. i applaud paul ryan. so much for change you can believe in. republicans refuse to accept that their policies were rejected in november. and none more so than wrong way rya
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,117 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (10 Mar 2001)